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VA - Elaste Volume 4 - Compiled By Dompteur Mooner (2014)

4-09-2014, 15:42
Electronic | Disco

VA - Elaste Volume 4 - Compiled By Dompteur Mooner (2014)

Artist: Various Artists
Title Of Album: Elaste Volume 4 - Compiled By Dompteur Mooner
Year Of Release: 2014
Label: Compost Records
Genre: Electronic, Disco, New Wave, Synth-Pop
Quality: Mp3, 320 kbps
Total Time: 01:15:25
Total Size: 178 Mb


01. Charanjit Singh „Raga: Madhuvanti"
02. C Cat Trance „Shake The Mind"
03. Cybotron „Mumbo Jumbo"
04. Rinder & Lewis „Gluttony (Dompteur Mooner Edit)"
05. Man Friday „ Love Honey, Love Heartache (Larry Levan's Original Unreleased Garage Demo Mix)"
06. Barbara Norris „Heavy Hitter (Dompteur Mooner Edit)"
07. Change „The End (LP Version)"
08. Gino Soccio „Remember (LP Version)"
09. NAD „Distant Drums"
10. Equip „XXXO"
11. Sande?e „Notice Me (Notice The House Mix)"
12. Disco D „Beat It"
13. Dopplereffekt „Infophysix"

Welcome to the fourth chapter of the ELASTE series!
In this compilation I am progressing a style I am inaugurating: Vintage Futurism.
The best metaphor for this genre is Charanjit Singh's 1982 album Ten Ragas to a Disco Beat in which he created a sound which mirrors, but more importantly pre-dates, the first acid house record by five years. It is no novelty record, but truly capturing the hypnotic potential of acid/house music. It became my key track for Elaste Volume 4.
Previous incarnations of Elaste have aimed to catch the spirit of the late 70's Italian Cosmic Discotheque, a place where the history of DJing was rewritten within this microcosm. For this latest instalment I was most intrigued by weird of-the-time (or 'out-of' as the case turned out to be) electronic disco, a vast genre!
Bringing together those progressive avant-garde tracks that were expanding the genres of house, disco, acid, new wave; and ultimately use Elaste as a vehicle to highlight those tracks that were ahead of their time. These legendary works ranges from 1978 to 1996, a wide spectrum of musical history, in which some of the older tracks may sound modern, and newer ones sound may sound vintage.
Many of these authentic back-to-the-aural-future moments were initial sparks for whole genres - Larry Heard ?s Disco-D alias happened just before house music. Greg Wilson's 1984 project Equip was produced for a UK Electro compilation, but never made the LP, because it sounded simply too futuristic. Michael Rinder ?s Gluttony can't be called Disco any more, not even Post-Disco.
For Elaste Vol. 4 we have built Vintage Futurism as a home for these ultramodern mavericks.

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